William Davey’s work is a collected scattering of intense, energetic marks, and blocks of texture and bright colours. We dive into a bunch of his sketchbooks and see how his observations feed his final images.
Creating depth in pools of gorgeous inks,¬†Astrid Linn√©a Andersson masterfully handles the swirls and bleeds of colour to create drawings that are vibrant and expressive.
The interesting nature of¬†Astrid’s work is in the constant play between opposing forces that seem to be tentatively held together on the page. Rich inks move freely and unpredictably, but are reigned into line, forcing a distinguishable structure out from the chaos.
J√©r√©my Combot’s¬†fashion illustrations celebrate glorious patterns, with influences from ” the ’90s and pop culture” to “youth and airiness, and beauty and ugliness”.
We really like all the patterns crashing and grinding into each other, creating the overall effect of intensity.
Holly Mills produces her images with swathes of rich, autumnal hues, and delicate pastel palettes. She marks them on the page with a blend of inky washes and pencil drawings.
Generally working with mixed media, she also has some great illustrations using print and paint.
Drawing out the charming qualities of watercolour and marker pens, Charline Picard creates endearing illustrations full of colour and life.¬†Keeping to simple compositions and focusing on good drawing, she brings out the best in her materials.
Marcel George’s decorative illustrations makes good use of the vibrancy of watercolour. With brush strokes moving from being bold and heavy to delicate, he adorns his work with pattern and detail.
A delicate touch and eye for subtle colour combinations bring the¬†the various items and people Holly Exley illustrates to life.
Her watercolours showcase the best of the traditional medium while managing to stay fresh and modern.